In an economy in which it has become more difficult for donors to give money, many people instead are donating their professional skills and services to nonprofits. Another reason for such volunteerism is the retirement of the baby boomers, who are choosing to retire but remain active within their communities and continue to utilize their skills. Others have additional time on their hands due to the recession. Finally, young persons are volunteering more than ever, as many organizations provide professional volunteer opportunities. Volunteering helps people broaden their skill sets and stay involved while transitioning to other jobs. According to Natalie Leek-Nelson, CEO and president of Providence House in Ohio City, “we used to have to go out and look for these people . . . now they are coming to us.” The professional benefits of volunteerism to those early in their careers and looking to boost their resumes and network are unlimited, and the volunteers end up finding the work fulfilling. Nonprofits might take advantage of current times to enlist the assistance of all these available volunteers.